Why Trump’s election was the worst thing to happen to the Middle East since Saddam Hussein dies
The United States’ relationship with the Middle Eastern region has been shaken by the recent events in Syria.
Trump’s victory in the United States election was a historic one, and his victory was met with a wave of rage from the Middle east.
For months, the United Nations and the world community have been monitoring the situation and trying to resolve any concerns raised by the conflict in Syria and Iraq.
The United Nations Security Council, the US, Russia and Iran all voted unanimously to send peacekeepers to Syria, and President Donald Trump announced his intention to nominate a UN envoy for the region.
On the day of Trump’s inauguration, the UN Security Council approved a resolution to “prohibit the Government of the Syrian Arab Republic from using force, violence, intimidation, threats, harassment or detention against civilians, or in violation of the human rights of the civilians.”
The resolution also states that the “Government of the State of Syria shall refrain from launching attacks against civilians.”
While the resolution did not specifically mention ISIS, the vote came just hours after Trump announced that he was withdrawing the United Sates envoy, Robert Serry, from his post in the MiddleEast, and that he would step down in June.
The UN, meanwhile, is looking for a replacement to take over the UN peacekeeping mission in Syria that has been in place since January.
The conflict in the Syrian war has seen the US ally Israel take over responsibility for protecting the country from threats from Syria, Hezbollah, and Iran.
Israel’s move has been welcomed by many Arab states, but many fear that Israel’s actions could also backfire in the region and exacerbate the current conflict.
On Friday, Trump’s national security adviser, Michael Flynn, made a comment that has caused alarm in the Arab world: “There is no doubt that Syria is going to be a major source of conflict, a major security concern.
It’s a threat to Israel and to the world.”
The UN Security Resolutions Resolution 2178 states that “the Security Council shall ensure that the Government and armed forces of the United Arab Emirates will refrain from taking any measures which might encourage or incite violence, including through the use of force, against civilians in Syria.”
The Security Council also approved a Resolution of December 18, 2019, which stated that “all States and armed groups responsible for violations of the law of armed conflict, including the prohibition on the use, threat, harassment, or detention of civilians, and other violations of international humanitarian law, shall refrain in their conduct, in accordance with their obligations under international humanitarian laws and international humanitarian conventions, from carrying out or supporting such actions or providing material support to such actions.”
The United Arab Emirate has taken a very different stance towards the Syrian conflict.
While the UAE supports the efforts of the US-led coalition against ISIS and supports the opposition in Syria, it does not support the use and use of military force against civilians.
On December 19, the UAE’s ambassador to the United Kingdom, Mohamed al-Mansour, said that “we do not support military intervention in Syria,” and that “in the absence of any other option, we will not participate in any military operation.”
On the same day, the Emirati foreign ministry said in a statement that it “strongly condemned the use by the United State and its allies of force in Syria” and that the Emiratis will not “participate in any offensive operations or military operations conducted by other countries.”
The UAE also announced that it will not join any other countries that are engaged in military operations against Syria.
Iran, the Islamic Republic of Iran, and Hezbollah have all condemned the US’s decision to withdraw the UN envoy.
On Thursday, the Iranian foreign ministry issued a statement saying that “this action is not acceptable and will not be tolerated by the international community.”
The statement was issued just days after the United nations withdrew the UN observer mission in Iraq from its positions.
“We are against any and all attempts by any countries to violate international law, and we strongly condemn any attempts by those countries to act in violation or disregard of the obligations of the international organization,” the statement read.
“The UN and other international organizations must be able to take a neutral stance in such situations, and if necessary, the international security organization must be prepared to take such actions as well.”
In an attempt to counter the criticism, Iran also announced on Friday that it would allow humanitarian aid into Syria, “with a view to carrying out a humanitarian assistance operation,” the semi-official Fars news agency reported.
Iran has been fighting alongside the Syrian government in the war since 2011.
Since the beginning of the conflict, Iran has provided military assistance to the Syrian opposition, and has even sent weapons to the Free Syrian Army.
Since mid-October, Iran’s ambassador in Syria Mohammad Javad Zarif has repeatedly urged the Syrian military to stop using chemical weapons against its own people.
“There are no chemical weapons,” Zarif said.
“In this situation, there is no choice but to